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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, December 03, 1895, Image 13

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1895-12-03/ed-1/seq-13/

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Interesting Report of Important Up-to-Date News Items in Alameda County
Some Interesting Experiments
Made at the Alvarado
An Englishwoman Falls Dead on the
Street— A Church Thief
Oakland Office San Francisco Call,)
906 Broadway, Dec. 2. j
An interesting feature of the season's
management of the beet-sugar works at
Alvarado, which will close next week, has
been the disposition of the pulp after the
sugar has been extracted. The company
has a dairy ranch which it leases to par
ties who keep 150 head of cows, but this
number of animals can devour only a
fraction of the immense quantity of the
pulp produced, and an effort has been
m?.de to sell the residue. Farmers are
generally not informed about the value of
the pulp of the beet for cattle food, and
have been slow to recognize it, even at the
low figure of 50 cents per ton. The com
pany has been giving away the material
to any dairyman who would go for it, and
the manager states that he has seen as
many as twenty-six farmers' wagons in
line at 6 o'clock in the morning waiting
their turn to pass'under the chute and ob
tain a load.
President Howard of the company be
lieves that this year's experimenting will
satisfy the farmers that the food has a
value* and that next year there will be a
demand for it. In Europe the question of
the nutritious ana milk-producing power
of the beet food has been exhaustively
studied and the verdict is in its favor.
Co-operation Asked.
OAKLAND, Cal., Dec. The follow
ing circular has been issued by the Associ
ated Charities:
Associated Charities' woodyard, northwest
corner of Eighth and Franklin streets.
To our Friends and Patrons: We have opened
our woodyard in connection with the work of
the Associated Charities. We desire to furnish
labor for the unemployed by having wood cut
and sacked, If we do not succeed in selling
the wood lifter it is thus prepared, we cannot
carry on the work of helping the needy.
We therefore most earnestly solicit your
Orders cent dv mail or telephone will be
promptly attended to.
.May we not have your hearty co-operation?
Rev. li. S. Chapman, president; Mrs. C. H.
Uedington, vice-president; M. J. Keller, treas
urer; A. J. Ralston, director; James A. John
son, director; Mrs. I). B. Hirshberg, director;
Miss Grace H. Playter, director; K. Wland. di
rector; Dr. R. W. Meek, director; B. V. Dick,
director: Mrs. S. C. Borland, director; A. J.
MacMurtry, superintendent of yard; Mrs.
Helen L. Kelly, superintendent and secretary
Associated Charities.
The liatlielcl Troubles.
OAKLAND. Dec 2.— William Hatfield,
recently divorced from his wife, who has
since become Mrs. F. I. Graham, answers
her suit to recover property which she
claims is hers by riling a cross-complaint
of several charges. He claims that his
wife made spurious promises to induce
him to let her take their child to Canada,
and that prior to this arrangement she had
entered into a second marriage with one
F. I. Graham.
He alleges that his former wife took an
unfair advantage of him by representing
herself as still unmarried, and claims tbat
her correspondence on this subject was
submitted to Graham before it was sent to
him, and that they conspired to deprive
him of the companionship of his child.
Hatfied then denies the alleged indebted
ness to bis wife and brings suit upon coun
ter claims tor $655 40, and also for $1000
damages for injuries to his feelings and
mental suffering.
Karly Records.
OAKLAND, Dec. 2.— An -old warrant
book was found by carpenters in the City
Treasurer's orJice Saturday. It was used
during the mayoralty of Horace W. Car
pentier and showed that in those days a
liberal rate of interest was allowed the
creditors of the city. Following are two
of the warrants in the book:
Oakland, Feb. 10, 1855.
City Treasurer: Pay to William Hillegiss, or
bearer, the sum of 10 for services as judge of
election January 22. 1855. out of general fund,
with interest at 10 per cent per annum.
I. R. DtNGLisox, Clerk.
»H. W. Caepkntiee, Mayor.
Oakland, Oct. 16. 1554.
City Treasurer: Pay to C. T. Jacobus, or
bearer, the sum of $269 for building cisterns,
out. of the Fire Department fund, with interest
at 1 per cent per month.
Canceled 1857. I. R. Dunglisox, Clerk.
E. Gibbons, City Treasurer.
H. W. Cakpentieb, Mayor.
Case of Tetanus.
OAKLAND, Dec. 2.— Tne case of John
Jamison, {he 10-year-old colored boy who
last Wednesday ran a splinter into his
loot, has awakened much interest among
the physicians in this city. Little atten
tion was paid to the wound by the boy's
parents until yesterday, when becoming
alarmed at his frequent spasms they called
in Dr. C. M. Fisher, who found that the
youth is suffering from a very rare afflic
tion known as general tetanus. The boy's
body and limbs have become absolutely
rigid, so far as muscular action is con
cerned, except for occasional spasmodic
contractions which are exceedingly pain
fuf. Lockjaw frequently ensues" from a
wound of this kind, but the rigidity sel
dom extends over the entire body.
Although medical skill is doing all that
is possible for the boy bis recovery is very
Inquest on Stone.
OAKLAND, Dec. 2.— The inquest into
the death of Dudley C. Stone, who was
killed on the Highland Park electric-road
yesterday afternoon, was commenced to
night. A large number of witnesses were
examined and much of their testimony
was to the effect that the road was
carelessly managed and that heavy cars
were left to the care of the motormen,
who had to perform the office of
conductor. Slotorman Cook of the car
i.at ran over the deceased gave much con
fliftine testimony, and the Coroner was
frequently required to call him to order.
When asked to sign his testimony, he de
nied saving many things that were writ*
ten, and at one time it looked as if there
would be trouble with the clerk. After
the motorrnan'B testimony the inquest was
adjourned till to-morrow evening."
lilin-s- the Kestilt of a Dream.
OAKLAND, C.\r.., Dec. 2.-J. H. Shop
ard of East Oakland, a well-known Grand
Army man. who is a pension agent in San
Francisco, is seriously ill with an attack of
heart disease brought on by a peculiar ac
A few nights ago be dreamed he was go
ing about with a lighted lamp and had
dropped it. Waking from the dream he
.sprang from his bed and in the darkness
s-;r;;rk his head against a door and fainted.
His wife caught him as he' fell, and he
soon recoveied from the swoon, but the
shock brought on an attack of heart trou
ble, to which he is subject, and he has
since been very ill.
After Foley'g Story.
OAKLAND. Dec. 2.— lt was reported at
the District Attorney's office to-day that
Richard Foley, the musician of I'leasanton
who was shot a fortnight since by "John
Bernai, is now recovering. Detective H.
V. Herbert had been promised the first ad
mission to Foley's chamber, and, learning
that visitors .would be admitted since he is
improving, went to Pleasanton to-day. -
It is thought that Mrs. Barah Alviso, at
whose home the shooting occurred, can '
give more information on the matter than |
has been admitted by Bernal, and the de- ]
tective will try to learn the true circum- j
stances of the shooting from her and Foley.
Died on the Street.
OAKLAND. Cat... Dec. 2.— Mrs.. F. Pet
zota, an English woman 56 years of age,
died this morning, 'apparently from a
stroke of apoplexy. She had gone out for
a walk and had reached the corner of Du
rant and Webster streets when she fell,
and before she could be conveyed to her
home died. Mrs. Pet/.ota resided with her
niece, Mrs. McLoud, at 316 Thirteenth
Legality of Seventh-Street Fares.
OAKLAND, Dec. 2.— Judge Ellsworth
to-day heard argument upon a demurrer
by the Southern Pacific Railroad Company
to the complaint in equity brought by E.
O. Buswell, called in technical terms "a
Dill of peace," brought to test the right of
the railroad to charge fares on the local
road on Seventh street. The plaintiff was
represented by Hon. Thomas V. Cator and
C. M. Jennings, and the railroad company
by Attorneys J. C. Martin and A. A.
Moore. Argument was opened to-day, and
will probably be continued through the
Five Thousand Asked.
OAKLAND, Dec. 2.— To-morrow morn
ing the canvassing committee will raise
I the $5000 that Oakland expects to contrib
-1 ute to the fund for bringing the Republi
can National Convention to San Francisco.
The pledge issued by the committee reads
1 as follows:
We, the undersigned, hereby pledge ourselves
i each for himself, to pay on demand, the sums
| set opposite our respective names to the a.c-'
1 credited agent of the committee of seven ap
j pointed Saturday, November 30, 1805, by May
! or John L. Davie; provided, that San Francisco
i shall be designated by the Republican National
■ Committee as the city whereat shall bo held
1 the Republican National Convention of 1896.
Church Thief Caught.
OAKLAND, Cal.. Dec. 2.— Bayard Se
j ville, alias John J. Kimball, a very clever
I swindler, was arrested to-day by Detect
! ives Holland and Shorey and was turned
: over to the San Francisco police to stand
trial for forgery.
For some time he has been in Oakland
attempting to secure money from the dif
| ferent churches and various charitable or
i ganizations.
As he saw the officers approaching h.im,
\ as he stood on the corner of Sixth and
! Broadway, he drew his revolver, but was
seized before he could use it. He stated,
after his arrest, that he intended to use the
pistol to blow out his own brains.
Whidden'* Defense.
OAKLAND, Dec. 2.— Another attempt
to put aside the indictment against County
Auditor Myron hidden was made this
afternoon in the attempt of Attorney
i George de Golia to question the sanity of
' Justus Held.
Held, who was a member of the Grand
Jury, committed suicide, and several
grand Jurors have been subpenaed as wit
nesses to prove that he was not in his right
mind at the time.
. TS'ot Expected to Live.
OAKLAND, Dec. 2.— E. B. Pomeroy,
the new editor and proprietor of the
j Morning Times, is seriously ill. He is at-
I tended by three physicians, Dr. Crowley
: and Drs. Adams, who this afternoon de
■ clare his condition to be-very serious. The
i illness nas been coming on for several
months past, but Mr. Pomeroy has not
permitted himself to recognize the fact,
and in this way, has aggravated his mal
■ Thrown on Her Head.
OAKLAND, Dec. 2.— This afternoon as
Mrs. Whitman and her son of Alameda
i were driving on Broadway, near Twelfth
street, the horse slipped on the cartrack,
| and both were thrown violently to the
; ground.
Mrs. Whitman received severe injuries
I about the head and back, but her son was
only slightly bruised. 999
'. Alameda County Happenings Told in
Brief Chapters. '
Oakland Office San Francisco Call, J
DOS Broadway, Dec. 2. j
I County Assessor Dalton is making ready to
i put a large force of deputies in the field for next
I year's assessment.
The two-year-old son of John Gleen of Fruit
vale fell into a bonfire In front of the residence
j yesterday and was horribly burned.
In the suit of Simon Koshland vs. Francis S.
I Spring, involving the question of certain
! streets at Decoto in this county, notice has
been given of an appeal.
Saturday evening the friend.«,of Mr. and Mrs.
; D. P. Hughes marked the rounding out of a
j score oi years of married life by giving them a
i reception in the parlors of the Unitarian
. ; church.
Edwin Meese has applied for letters of
guardianship upon Gesine Blonme, who is in
■ nine and an inmate of Agnews, also to be made
• guardian of four minor children of the de
It is announced that the track-walkers on
the Southern Pacific road are to be supplanted
by men with railroad tricycles, who can cover
| a much larger extent of road than can be done
| by pedestrians.
Barchi Parata, the leader of the Sporting
: Life gang, was up in the Police Court again to
! day, being charged with battering a Chinaman
| this time. Ho pleaded not guilty and asked
j for a jury trial. It was set for Thursday. .
William Knapp, who has been a clerk in the
City Treasurer's oilice for some time, objects to
being confused with a private detective, Mr.
Knapp, who has been assisting to secure cvi
; dence for the license department of the city.
The monthly meeting of the pastors of Oak
i land and vicinity will be held at the Y. M. C
A. hall Tuesday, December 3, at4»l\ M. Ad
dress by Dr. Kummer. Subject, "A Visit to
.Rome." All ministers are cordially invited to
; attend. ,
The trial of Louis Muhlner for the murder of
' Jennie Lewis will probably go on Tuesday
morning. Attorney Xaegle, who is for the de
fense, has subpenaed Detectives Dennis Hol
land, Foster and Herbert, who have been at
: work upon evidence for the prosecution.
S. A. Turner. George Meadcr, J. Lcstrange
and J. Cahill, arrested at O'Urien's saloon, cor
ner of Twelfth and Webster streets, on the
charge of gambling, (ill pleaded not guilty and
asked for jury trials to-day. They were set
lor December 19. They were playing stud
horse poker.
Another Ph»«e of the Potrero- Avennc i
Kviction Case.
Louis Ahlborn, a saloon-keeper, swore i
out a warrant in Judge Low's court yestor- j
day for the arrest of Gua Millor on the j
fharge of malicious mischief. Ahlborn is \
the owner of ihe houso on Potrero avenue |
occupied by Mr?. Macgie Fay, Miller's sis- j
ter-in-law, and which she refuses to vacate. ;
Ahlborn had the doors and windows |
taken out about a week ago, thinking that
would force her to move, but shr is still !
there. Miller on Saturday got BOtßfl him- ;
lirr and nailed it over the windows and i
doors so as to keep the cold winds from ]
blowing upon his sister-in-law and her j
7-year-old &oy, and while doing so Ahl- i
born alleges that he destroyed the casings ,
of the windows, hence the warrant forma- ■
licious mischief.
Out of Sixty-Five .Samples Only Four
Not Up to the Standard.
Inspector Dockery was busy all Sunday
and yesterday morning examining the
nnlk in wagons and in restaurants. He
took altogether gixty-five samples and out
of that lanre number only four wen? found
to be below the standard. Warrants will
accordingly be sworn out tnis morning for
the arrest of Al Peterson, 505 Fourth
street; A. Stern. 420 Third street; W. W.
Mailing, dairy.nan, and I\ Malone, 410
Fourth sireat.
J. Popert of the Washington Hotel, 'M(>
Fourth street, denies that he said to the
insDectoron Saturday that he could not
provide a 'JO-cent meal and give a glass of
pure milk with it. He says he does not
provide milk for his patrons, but only tea
and coffee.
\V;ih;> .Racing JmHUoii.
Last Saturday the Wasjj published an ltbly
illustnited racing edition. The r.iost promi
nent portrait was thai oi Ben Itciijamiu, the
racing reporter.
Dr. Close's Reasons for Earth
quakes Sustained by the
The First Year of the Next Century
Is One of Great Interest to
Students. •
Oakland Office San Francisco Call,) .
908 Broadway, Dec. 2. J
The article recently printed in The
Call, in which Dr. Close, past president of
the Tacoma Academy of Sciences, referred
to the possibility of the position of the
i planets being responsible for the increasing
: number oi earthquakes, has attracted at
| tention throughout the State. It has been
j used in many pulpits as proof that the re
! cent scientilic discoveries are in perfect
; accord with the prophecies of the Script
: ures.
Rev. J. H. Allen has studied the matter j
I from the biblical scholar's standpoint, and
has collected a very interesting array of
facts. Dr. Allen said: '
The testimony given in The Call by Dr. j
Close is strikingly corroborative of some pre
vious scientific discoveries. The recent re- |
searches of Professor Plnmmerin anotherdirec- j
tion are also to the effect that the astronomical !
I conditions which obtained at the time of the \
j flood will recur in 1901 A. D.
These men have either wittingly or unwit- |
' tingly pointed out to the world one of the most i
1 potent "signs of the heavens" for the time of i
i the end of the dispensation, the coming of the j
Lord and the establishing of the millennium, I
which is the end of civil and political govern- j
ment and the introduction of divine govern
■ ment. It is true that this date is within a few
i months of the time when the 0000 years
' from creation will expire, according to the i
i biblical and prophetic scale of time. . [
I, too, am prepared to tell of data that are ;
indisputable to prove that the end of "time" I
j may be expected in 1899J4, which carries
It Into 1900.
The forecasts of Dr. Close are certainly or. :
time when he affirms that "the lute seismic
disturbance, which extended over the Kiddle :
; and Southeastern States, was one of the pre
liminary throes of a great cataclysm, the cul- I
; mination of which may not occur for several ;
years." It is a well-proven fact that all the !
storm periods and physical disturbances of our '<
world are caused by planetary inlluences. Pro- !
fessor K. Hicks, who is authority on this sub- i
ject, says of Venus that she is "the brightest j
member, but the greatest storm-raiser in the
"The Babylonian tablets" referred to by Dr.
| Close as being in the British Museum are in
; scribed in cuneiform writing, and once formed
1 a part of the library ot Assur-bani-pal? II —
! called Sardanapulus by the ancient Greek ;
; writers. They are copies of others, much older,
I which were written in the Semitic-Babylonian
' language, thus showing their connection with
: the posterity of shem. They were evidently I
: written in the time of Eargon I, who was a j
' treat Elamite King (Elnm was a son of Shem) ■
: and reigned in Akkud (called Accad in Genesis '
j x:10) about 400 years after the Hood.
Each of the tablets in the British Museum
have a "calophon" at the foot, stating that it
is a copy of the original document. These tab
lets, so we are told, are much broken in places, '
• and so defective in others that in translating
j them into English It became necessary to leave
: blaiiKs. Thus: "He 'spake to me thus.
■ Make a great ship for thee I will destroy j
! the sinners of life Into the deep launch it.
| cubits shall be the length measure I
; cubits shall be its breadth and height. A Flood |
: he raised. The bright earth to a waste was I
i turned, the surface like it swept. It dc«
; ctroyed all life on face of earth," etc. These '
1 tablets were undoubtedly written from tradi- I
tions, yet they cover all the points as recorded '
' in the" Bible. But what in most remarkable '
! about them is that there is not the slightest I
whisper of any date for the "Flood," vet the !
; astronomical "sign" is recorded.
This convinces us that they understood what I
; Professor Totte'n lias been demonstrating i. <•., !
i that all the historic events and chronological
I dates given in the Bible are marked across the
; wall of the sky by an astronomic event of im
portance; either by an eclipse, a transit, a con- j
1 junction or a completed time cycle that is i
< purely astronomical.
J. B. I'iinbleby. the premier chronologist of ;
i England, who received a prize of $500 lor an ■
! essay on "Universal Time," read before the j
I British Astronomical Society, says: "It- was i
I within the covers of the Bible that I found all I
• the eclipses and transits find their cycles. I have I
i never found an error in Bibical years; they
j are all astronomical and of the hlgnest charac
ter, which no man can disturb without dis- '
| lodging the earth, moon and stars from their or- !
bits, and are therefore capable of proof." lie i
i hn* provon, concerning the Biblical date
i of the "flood" (17th day of the second month '
i in the year I(>s(S)> tl'«t, there is not an eclipse j
| or transit or eclipse or transit cycle or. a cycle |
■ within a cycle that will not drop into its place
! or that. cannot be pinked up to a day with a
precision that would drive the spheres of
heaven out of their course were it to be !
changed. - j
. Borne shells were recently discovered in Ta- :
coma. 400 feat below the tide flats.
"It is reckoned that over 4000 years have |
elapsed since tho shells were on the surface." j
Of course the time given is only an approxima
tion. The Biblical uud astronomical time (no
man can trifle With the hands of that clock),
declare that it was just 4237 years ago on the.
1 (Jth <lrty*of November, 1893. No man put those i
I shells 400 feet below the surface of the Tacoma
mud Hals. Their testimony stands.
He Impersonated ' a Polio« Officer, but
Himself Was Locked Up.
ALAMEDA, - Cal., Dec. 2. — William
! Clark,- a young, painter, being somewhat
i the worse for liquor, undertook on Sunday
j to arrest a young man by. the name of
Plummer. Plummcr came from Oakland
and had a package under his arm, which
was made up of his laundry. Clark ac
cused him of paving stolen it, and
formally placed him under arrest, declar
ing he was a police officer, and 1 took him
to the city; jail. Piummer explained the
situation to the jailer, who comprehended
it readily and clapped Clark into prison,
letting Plummer go. Clark has now a
charge against him of impersonating a
police officer, and it is likely to yo hard
with him.
A Yacht Sold.
Colonel N. T. James has purchased the
yacht Idler of J. C. Wilson. It will join
the Encinal fleet next year. Colonel Jamea
is having a new residence built on the bay
shore, within hailing distance of the club
Tarect-Shooting Contests.
Medals have been awarded to Company
G for the best scores in the November tar
get-shootinj;. Sergeant Tait got the first
prize. Corporal Putzman the second and
Private Scurr the third. The first shoot of
the contest between twenty-five picked
men of Company G and a team of twenty
five men from Company D of the Naval
Battalion will be held at High street. The
contest will be for a purse of $50. and there
are to be three meetings. The first will be
on Sunday next, the second at Harbor
View on the second Sunday in January,
the third, unless one side wins both the
first two, at Hhell Mound on the second
Sunday in February.
Items of Interest.
During the month of November the po
lice of Alameda made twenty-six arrests.
The interest of E. L. Marshall in the
Telegram has been purchased by Gilbert
A. Dodge, who is now neeotiating to buy
the other half of J. C. Tyrrell.
A dog-poisoner has made his appearance
a>;ain. A valuable animal belonging to A.
Akesson is dead from it.
The Board of Education is having the
playgrounds of the schools covered with
bitumen, to keep them dry and clean.
Wants Summary Justice on the
Man That Insulted His
Stuart MacMullen Requested to Leave
Town if He Values His
Oakland Office San Francisco Call,)
906 Broadway, Dec. 2.)
Stewart MacMullen, the editor of the
Blade, could not be found to-day, and it is
very probable that he will not be at the
Mayor's office for several days, if ever
again. City Expert George Kaufman has
a club and a gun, and he has sworn that
if MacMullen crosses his path he will not
answer for the consequences.
Saturday night editor MacMullen was
parading Washington street after having
visited several 3aloons, and he took hold
of several ladies by the arm. One of the
ladies was Mrs. George Kaufman, and
MacMullen not only took her arm but
embraced her. Mrs. Kaufman is a hand
some, powerful woman, and she says she
knocked MacMullen down three times,
and each time he returned and insulted
her. As she had knocked his hat off, she
retained it as evidence-, jnd it was taken to
the police station.
A short time afterward MacMullen was
arrested and booked for drunkenness, and
as no other charge was placed against him
he was released on bail.
"I will not prosecute MacMullen," said
Expert Kaufman to-day, "but 1 shall take
the law into my own hands when the
opportunity offers. No man is going to
insult my wife with impunity and I am
very anxious to meet MacMullen. I can
only account for it on the ground that he
is iiot responsible for his actions. For
some time past 1 have thought he was
mentally unbalanced and I believe he
should be examined as to bis sanity. It
will not be funny for MacMullen when we
Mayor Davie, who has often employed
MacMullen as a city expert, is of the
opinion that MacMullen is not able to take
care of himself. "It was reported to me
several days ago," said the Mayor, "that
MacMullen had been to two or three peo
ple offering to sell them my influence.
Mr. Kaufman asked me what he should -do
in this matter and I told him that.although
I had done a great deal for MacMullen
since he had been a boy, I wished no
leniency in this matter on that account." .
Annual Klection of Trustees and Other
Ofllem* Held Yesterday.
The annual election of the Masonic As
sociation was held at the Masonic Temple
yesterday afternoon.
Twenty thousand one hundred and
sixty-three shares of stock in the associa
tion were represented. The ballots cast
numbered twenty-seven.
William M. was elected treas
urer, and the following member?, consti
tuting the board of trustees, received the
majority of votes: Thomas H. Casvrell,
Henry L. DaVIS, Edward J'eahody, Hiram
T. (I raves, Edmund. V. Hathaway, George
J. Hobe, Charles L. Patten, F. W. Van
Bidden. Gilbert Palache.
Secretary George Johnson reports the
association as being in a very orosperous
condition. As the stockholders are not
confined to the members or the Masonic
body, there are many applications for
stock received from outsiders. As the
stock is limited in its issue and holdings,
the applications are greatly in excess of
the demand.
According to the views expressed by
several members of the association yester
day afternoon, the election gave general
An Evening ot Song.
Andrew Bogart, assisted by a number of
vocalists, will jrive a concert this evening; in
Emmanuel Baptist Church for the benefit of
the church.
Ghastly Find of a Deputy Sheriff
Near the County
The Deceased Was Known to Carry a
Snug Sum of Money When He
Left Home.
Oakland Office San Francifco Call,^
908 Broadway, Dec. 2. f
Felice Varni, an Italian, was found dead
on the Haines ranch, near San Leandro,
i under such conditions as to make it cer
j tain that a murder was committed.
As Deputy Sheriff Hellar was driving
along the county road this morning he
saw a figure about 200 feet from the road,
on the hillside. He at first thought it was
a man asleep, and then the idea flashed
across him that it might be the bandit,
Crowley, back in this locality. As he ap
proached the man he saw that his head
was covered with blood and that he had
been killed. T.l: ere were four charges from
a shotgun In different parts of his body.
With one exception the shots had all been
fired at short range. One shot destroyed
the left side of the head; a second had
penetrated the middle of the spinal I
column; a third had carried away a iarge
portion of the upper right arm, and a
fourth had entered the neck, just beneath
the chin.
The matter was reported to the Sheriff's
oftice and Deputy Al White went out and
examined the vicinity of the tragedy, j
Five empty cartridge "shells of a different !
pattern from those found in Varni's belt I
were on the ground near where the body |
lay. The gun which belonged to the de
ceased was lying by his side, and the offi- I
cers think from the way in which it was
found that the murderer, after making
sure that he had killed the man, placed the
weapon by his side to create the impression
that it was suicide.
After the body was brought to the j
morgue it was identified as Felice Varni, a
young scavenger, who resides at 711 Myrtle
street. Yesterday morning he went out
with four corupanioii!i to hunt. His com
panions were Arata Felice, M. Gbirurdelli, |
John Figono and De Yinchina. They all
returned home yesterday at different times.
They say that after rating lunch together
In the bills they all went different ways
and no one saw Yarni.
When the murder was known in the dis
trict where Yarni resided Mr. Ohirardelli,
one of his companions, went to the morgue
and made a statement to the Coroner. He
said that after eating lunch at. 9:30 yester
j day morning the banters separated." Varni
was in company with Arata, Devenchensa
I and another man whose name is not
; known. After going a short distance
' Arata said that he separated from the
I others about 10:15, and that was the last
! he saw of Varni alive.
Ghirardelli says that the agreement
j among the hunters was that they should
! all meet at Johnson's saloon on the San
Leaudro road. He was first there, then
i Arata and FigOQO came, and the}' decided
, to go home alone. That was all any of
i them knew of Varni, as they had not seen
bim since.
The deceased's landlady, Mrs. Pizzolo,
called at the morgue this evening and
stated that she thought the motive for the
murder was robbery, as Varni had $75 in
his possession when he left home.
This evening John M. Ghirardelli, Arata
Vinci and QJ Layaretto were taken to the
Sheriff's ofhcAand the deposition of each
was taken. The only story that lacked
completeness was that of Ghirardelli, and
; in many respects it differed materially
from that of the others. The Sheriff re
leased all but Ghirardelli, but decided that
there was too much that was suspicious to
warrant his release at present.
They Are Looking for the Man
Who Countermanded Their
Order for an Orchestra.
Convention of the College Young Men's
Christian Association — Brief
News Notes of Interest.
BERKELEY, Cal., Dec. 2.— The junior
class of the university is overflowing with
indignation. They are after the individ
ual who countermanded their order for
the orchestra at their farce last Saturday.
In consequence of this order not a musical
note was heard during the entire perform
ance save the few short selections ren
dered by the '97 Glee Club. The lack of
music, of course, detracted much from the
success of the production, and what makes
them feel so keenly wroueht up is the fact
that the lack of music was due to no fault
of their own. Several persons have been
suspected of having had a hand in the af
fair, but no definite clew seems to have
yet been arrived at. The same tricK of
telegraphing the musicians that their ser
vices were not wanted was played on the
freshmen at thrir glee about six weeks ago,
but the members of ! 97, thinking that
upper classmen were above such petty
tricks, did not post the musicians. Some
of the more irritable members of the class
declare that if the person who perpetrated
the "freshman srame" is found out they
will make it more than warm for him.
College Y. M. C. A. Convention.
The annual conference of the College
Young Men's Christian Association of
Northern California will be held in Berke
ley, at Stiles Hall, next Saturday and Sun
day. It is expected that about iifty dele
gates from the eight institutions repre
sented in the league will be present. Ad
dresses will be made by President Beard
of the University of the Pacilic, by H.
J. McCoy and by Mr. Speares. The con
ference, "however, will be conducted for
the most part by the students.
On next Thursday afternoon, at the reg
ular meeting of the University of Califor
nia Association, C. C. Michener, interna
tional secrretary of the Y. M. C. A., will
deliver an address on how the work is con
ducted in Eastern universities.
Caiirot Debate Preliminary.
Professor Charles M. Gayley has an
nounced that candidates for places in the
Carnot medal contest must forward their
names to him oefore Monday, December
lfi. The preliminary debate will take place
at Stiles Hall on the evening of January
15. The subject for the next contest with
Stanford is:
Rc*olvcif. That the present total division ot
legislative and executive in France is condu
cive to the suability of tne republic.
Interesting News Notes.
The Harmon street assessment became
delinquent Saturday ni<rht. The assess
ment amounted to $8000, of which only
$2400 has been paid in. It is expected that
the prote.stnnts against the assessment will
carry the matter into court.
Next Wednesday evening will be gentle
men's night at the Crescent Athletic Club,
An excellent programme of boxing, wrestl
j ing, tumbling and other athletic feats will
be rendered. There will be monthly exhibi
tions of a similar nature during the winter
The ladies of the faculty will give their
second tea of the term to the professors
and students of the university at Stiles
Hf.ll next Wednesday afternoon.
Professor Warring Wilkinson, superin
intendentof the Institution for the Deaf
and Dumb and Blind, has returned from
his tour of the East. While away he visited
a large number of similar institutions with
the view of learning something of their
Mayor Davle Says He Fears Nothing
Now That the Street Is
Oakland Office San Francisco G*x&J
yOB Broadway, Dec. 2. j
Robert Smilie, the owner of the lumber
at the foot of Harrison street, which was
removed by Mayor ftavie when he opened
the street Thursday night, intends to get
satisfaction from somebody* He does not
know whether to sue the city or the Mayor
individually, but is ot the opinion that he
will proceed ugainst the Mayor.
"I have had lumber there for a couple of
years," said Mr. Smilie, "and I was not
simply holding the ground for tbe purpose
of improving the title of the railroad com
pany. I paid rent for the premises. The
reason for extending the trestle from the
entrance place on First street across the
lines of Harrison street to Alice is that
teams would drive on at one end and off
at the other. If the trestle does not ex
tend across Harrison street it would be of
no use at all."
Mayor Davie %ays that Mr. Smilie's in
tentions or the ideas of the Pacific Im
provement Company do not worry him in
the least. The street should be open to
the water front and he has the right to
remove any obstructions.
About two years auo there waa a resolu
tion passed by the Council declaring that
all streets should be opened to the water
front. The matter was considered by the
attorney? who were employed at that time
by the city and they so advised. No de
fense can be made to stealing a street an>l
the Mayor does not fear consequences from
opening them. If the city takes advan
tage of the street now open it can easily
build a wharf at the foot of Harrison
street, similar to the Franklin-street wharf.
This should be done at once and the iilling
should be commenced at once.
Should Mr. .Smilie bring suit it is not
likely that he will recover any damages.
When Mayor Pardee opened Broadway the
railroad company brought several damage
suits against the Mayor, the city and the
Councilmen as individuals, but nothing
came of them, and it is not likely that Mr.
Smilie will meet with more success thau
the corporation.
The money for opening Harrison street
and completing the grade was taken from
the urgent necessity fund and the work
cost $200. This is the cheapest street
opening that has been done in Oakland.
A policeman is kept on guard, but no at
tempt has as yet been made to close up
the street.
Stocks were quieter all around yesterday. In
fact, business was dull. Occidental sold at 83@ !
95c, Hale & -\oreross at t»9c@sl, Ophlr at $1 IOC*
1 15, and Con. Cai. & Va. at $2 20&2 30. Bodie, j
however, continued stiff and advanced to 62c, a
rise of 16c from Saturday's close.
Overman is assessed 10c
The annual meeting of the Mexican Mining Com
pany takes place to-day.
The 6 per cent bonds of the Reno Water, Land j
and Light Company and the Visalia City Water :
Company paid semi-annual interest of $3 per cou- I
pon' yesterday. .. .
The weekly reports are as follows: '
In the Consolidated California and Virginia pros
pecting work continued in the 1650 level south
openings, nearly all of which are in quartz forma
tion giving low assays. In the 1750 level south
openings the usual work was also done. From the
sixth and seventh floors above this level through
upraise 2 they are extracting ore north and south
along the west side, showing a width of 5 j feet, as
saying from $20 to $60 per ton. The west cross
cut from the. south drift on the sill floor of this
level north from and near to upraise 2 has !■<•( j
advanced 10 feet in porphyry and quartz, assaying
from $1 to $2 per ton; total length of crosscut, 41
j feet.
From sixth and ; seventh floors from upraise No.
2 and from the north end of the slope on the elev
enth, twelfth, thirteenth and fourteenth floors
have extracted 259 tons of ore, the average assay
value of which, per samples taken from cars in
the mine, was $56 89 per ion. . This was the total
extraction of ore from the mine for the week, the
average assay value of which, per samples from
cars when raised to the surface, was $.~>l 61 per
ton. Have reopened and limbered the northwest '
drift 18 feet, or a total distance of 106 feet north- I
west from the: mouth of the west crosscut that
connects with the stopes in the west side of the
mine. 1000 level— The west " crosscut from the
Con. Virginia shaft station, 200 feet north, has
been advanced 35 feet, through porphyry and clay.
Total length. 95 feet.
In the Ophir mine on the 1000 level the re
cently started north and south drifts are out 44
and 62 feet respectively in a porphyry formation.
The face of the south drift is showing some clay.
In the central tunnel workings of toe Ophlr on
the 250 level a north drift from the west crosscut j
from northeast drift 3 has been advanced 14 feet j
through OKI ground and limbers, the face being in
quartz assaying $5 per ton. They saved from this
locality during the week 8 tons of ore assaying
$25 per ton.
IntheJlaieA Norcross mine on the 975 level
the ore streak in the slopes has become narrower
and they have stopped work in the winze below
that level, the pay streak having pinched out.
The yield of the Cuollar mine for the past weeK
was 78 tons of ore, which came from the fifth and
sixth iloors of the 460 level stope. This ore was
sent to the mill. The average battery assay was
$28 60 per ton.
The ore output of the Potosl mine for the past
week was 213 tons, which was shipped to the mill.
The average battery assay was $26 69 per ton.
Bullion valued at $7196 79 was shipped to San
Francisco. On the twelfth floor of the 550-level
stope they are following a streak of ore 4 feet wide,
just east of the o'.d timbers in the west ledge.
In the. .Alpha Con. mine during the past week
tli/y started araiss in the quartz in the southwest
drift -from the west crosscut on the 450 level and
carried the same up 7 feet through quartz which
assays from «5 to $20 per ton in gold. The top of
the raise is in quartz. . ;<••■ ■ .;. * '■■'■■
The official letter from the Occidental Consoli
dated mine says: 550 level— The southwest drift
from west crosscut has been extended 8 feet, total
length 116 feet; face in porphyry, with seams of
quartz showing value in gold. The northwest drift
is in 642 feet and continues in porphyry, clay and
quartz showing some value. 650 level— been
timbering and putting in alrpipe in northwest,
crosscut and have done no work In the new ore
body. ■ ' - '" . '
Brunswick 'Lode Operations.— Shaft No." I, on
Hale <!b Norcross ground, near the Choilar north
boundary, has been sunk a distance of 15 feet on
the incline, passing through quartz showing some
value: total depth, 211 feet, shaft ■ No. 2, on the
boundary of Con. California and Virginia and Best
& Belcher, has been sunk 13 feet on the incline,
passing through hard porphyry; total depth, 147
leet. They expect to have an air connection made
with an old tunnel east of this shaft about the
middle of next week. Easi crosscut No. 1, in
Savage tunnel, which was started at a point 400
foet from the mouth of the tunnel, has been.ex
tended 28 feet, passing through soft porphyry and
clay; total length, 108 feet.
' The I monthly financial statements of cash on
hand are as follows:
80die...... ...... $14.256 ' Exchequer ...... $3,187
Bulwer 069 East Sierra Ner. 29
Beile 151e........" 1,521 Gould «£ Curry... 1.321
M0n0:............ 1,027 Hale ifcNorcross. 6,158
Standard.. 20,111 Ju1ia....../.. 084
Syndicate.. 1,078 Ju5tice........... 1,219
Alpha: 9,265 Kentuck 5.433
•Alta.. 6,043 Lady Wa5h...... 239
Andes 5,177 Mexican 1,567
Belcher ....:..... 7,788 0phir......... 1,393
: Best <& Belcher. . 968 Occidental 2,716
8u11i0n........... 361 0verman.. ...... .1,147
Caledonia • .1,593 Potosi 23,580
Challenge 629 Savage...... 6.950
(•hollar ....... 2.250 Scorpion ■■ 32
Church .......... 16,642 Seg. Belcher..... 6,060
Confidence 1.453 Sierra Nevada... 12,331)
Con. Imperial.... 3,808 silver Hi 11....... 449
Con. -New York.. 493 Union ...... 9^49
Crown Point 3,787 Utah...;.:...;.... 2,778
!" The Con. Cat.' & Virginia has unsold : bullion on
hand, subject to discount, valued at $35,422 79,
but owes 922,408 96. ■■■>■ '
• The Silver King Mining Company of .Arizona re
ports having an indebtedness of $5719. .
■ Following were the sales in the San Francisco
(Stocic Board yesterday; -
100 Alpha 33 100 Crown Pt.30'500 I'otosl V.';. 58
«00 ...... .....32,100 O «fc C... .281100 Savage. ...42
200 Alia. . : .. 15 350 U&N... 1.00 300 . ..V. ..... 43
350 B&B 60 7«H) Mexican. .4ol3oo Nov.. . 63
600 80die..... SOiSOl) 0cc1dt1....88 300 SyndicatcO4
100 511 50 Ophir.. ..1.10 100 Union C..53
800 .......... .521200 Ovrmn. ...121300 V Jacket..2l
150 CCV.. . .2.20 i; ; ; „. I : ; ..? -T > '
500 Alpha 31 250 Confld... .74200 0vrmn....11.
100 ;.;...:.....3060p A C.:....2b|200 V.'.r :.....1O
150 8e1cner... 28,400 H*N.:.1.00|300 l Javasre...;44
150 B & 8....«2]36U Mexican.. 100 S Nev.;..65
250 Bodie 60 900 Mono. 15 200 Syndcate.os
450 ...:........62 300 0ccidt1....93;100 Union V.. 64
100 ...21750 ....94400 V JftClSl..i!3
250 CC <5V..2.30|100 < 9&I
Following were the sales in the Pacific Stoc'.c
Board yesterday : •
' KKraorAn BK«i<irov— lo: VI. ' .'fXi~i"\ : r
CM) Alpha 3*J'SOOCC«&-V2.27«4;2000cci<ni....5n
300 .....:. 33500 ....... i.2.30100 ...........92
600 Alta 16300 Co:iii .'.70(500 V.". ....... 0:i
600 Andes.... 100 ...... .....73W000phir....1.10
500 Kelch«r... 2B-1500 C imp. ..03 500 0vrmn....12
400 BJi li 58 500 Con N V ...02500. 11
800 .50)400 C Pol nt... 30,500 10
750 001300 0 & U....K150 P0UMH....58
500 80d1a..... iesso U&y 981600 Savage... .42
200 ...... :..... 50)000 ........ 1-001250 ... ........4H
100 51*200 ............9KISOOSNev 63
400 521600 Mexlcan..4O 300 (52
300.. ..........t>3h!oo .Mono 300 ......... ...04
500 55 200 ;.13 1500 Hi 11... .03
200 ...........60600 Occld. 841100 Union C...53
300 Bullion. ...o<ivQo ....851360 ............52
5800 Buhver..U|3oJ .....:..... Utah. ...06
200 ..15U00 871500 V JacKet..2l
500CC4V....2i/ i ....9UI V .
400 A1pha..... 32:500 B & R....62|500 Julia.... 03
500 31 350 8u11i0n. ...09i550 Mexican.. 41
1000 Aim 16:500 Challnge..24J7oo 0cciUt1....91
50'J Belcner...Vß!3so .25 700 9J
500 80die......68!(100 Cb011ar....28 100 Oi>hir....lV«
650 591*200 100 ......;.. .1.15
300 61*500 CGV..... '2.30 500 Potcsi 58
100 60 300 Connd ...71500 Savage. ...43
400 58*6000 NY 02 600 S >cv.....63
100 56 300CPoint...SO!iOO ..' 64
•200 52600G&C 400 Union ....54
200 53 100 27 800 V Jacket .2l
200 64 800 II &N....98 200 .....'Z'i
MONDAY, Dec 2— 4 P. M.
Bi«.Attkrd.\ ' Blrt.AifC-'t.
Alpha Con 30 - ' 31 Julia. 02 04
Aim 16 17 Justice :..- Ott 07
Andes 25 26 Kentncrc. 06 08
Belcher 27 28 Lady Wash.... 01 l ; 2
Beat & Belcher. 61 62 Mexican 39 41
BcntonCon.... 45 —Jit. Diablo 15 20
"Jodie 51 55!M0u0..... 13 14
Bullion 08 09 Nevada Uueeo. — 06
Burner _ I*4 16 Occidental 93 94
Caledonia 06 10l)phir 1.10 1.15
Challenge Con. 25 Overman OH 10
Choiiar.... 25 27il'oiosi 69 60
Con. Cm. Vn.2.25 2.30 bar arc 4J 44
Con. Imperial. 02 03 See. Belcher... 10 11
Confidence...- 73 741 blerrc Nevada. 63 64
Con.New — 02Vcorpion ... 0- —
down Point... 27 29' Silver Hill — 04
East sierra — 05 silver King.... 20 —
Exchequer..... 08 09:*yndicate — O.»
KurekaCcn 15 — ;L"nion C0n..... 52 53
liouid & Curry. SKI 30 Utah 05 08
Uaiei&^orcra.l.oo 1.05, Ye110w Jacket. 21 'Si
lowa 05 07|
MOXDAY, Dec 2-2 F. If.
Bfrt.' A skat.' Bid. Asked.
C coup. .lll — V S4B rcg...11l —
Cal-stCbless. llol^ll3 IDO. 2d iss 63.101 —
C::l i:i^cl. 65.107Vi109 l'<kC) Ky 6s.HO —
CntrmCW — 100*4 i 5 * Ch 65.1031/2IOS
Dnm-stPX-cp 77 95 ' P\vl-sr.RR6s. - U6Vi
KdsnL^l 1 63.105 1061/0 Reno. WIA-L — 105
iVtCH.KR6s.IOS 112 " liivrrW C 063 — 100
(Jeary-stRSs. !»•% - Sactol' \- 1...100 10234
iMATUthto. — ■ - ■SF&NPRRSsIO2»iIO4
Do.OntOd.6li. — 102i/jWPRRAriz63 9.i:< 4 98
.Mkt-stCblc6s — 125 HPRRCaI6s..IIO —
l)t>iiv\. oiis-i.. SPURCaIos.. BO —
NevCXgRSs. — 102 BPBrßCal6a. 9-' 9634
NPCKR6s.IO3% - HV\Vator6s..niV 3 122y3
.V Cai 6s.lO'Ji/3106 ;BV\Vater4s... — 100 V«
XKy Cal ss. — — [Stklß«*K6s — 103
Oak Gas 65. .101 ' 107*/' ! SunstTifcT6s. — 103
Do. 2d isa 55.104i/2 — 3utter-5tR53.109y 2
Omnibus 65.. — VisaliaWC63 — 92
l'acßollil6s.. - -- "I
Contra — . 68 | San Jose — 100
MarlnCo 50 - iSpringVaUey 993/s 993/ i
Capital — 40 Pacific Light. 45 "49
Central 95 — San Francsco 71 71Va
nakOUH. 50 51 Stockton — 'l\y%
I'acGaslmp. — «3 |
FiremanaFd.ls4l/2 — ,Sun 58^ —
AmerBATC. — — ILondonP&A.l27yj —
Anglo-Cal... 59V2 — |London&SF. — 30
Bank of Cal.. — ' 233 Merch Ex.... 12
CaISD&TCo.. 66 60 Nevada —
First>'atlonl.l7B 185 |f?ather B Co.. —
Grangers.... — — I
GerS<SLCo.lsoo — iSavA; Loan.. — 150
HumbS&L.IOOO — Security — 350
Mutual ■— 41 ; Union Trust.Blo 840
SFSavUnlon49O 500 |
California.... 105 — Oak.SL&Uay — 100
Geary-5t..... 60 72y 2 Ireslttio 9% 13
Market-5t.... 44V4 2 Sutter-sU — ;'■« — ■/;;..
Atlantic D... 14Vi 153/ B Jndson — : —
California.... 95 — V'igont 70c 80c
Giant. 18i/a 19 ,'
Alaska Pkrs. — 100 iOcennicSSCo — 20
BlkDCoalCo. — 10 PocAuxFA.. — . 2y
CalCotMUls.. — — Pac Borax... 98 100
CalDrvDock. — — ! Pad AN' Co. — 30
Edison Light- 93y 94 Pac Roll Mill 18 —
GasCon Assn. — — IParfi'aintCo. — 9 i
HawC&SCo.. — 6y 8 PacTransCa — , 23
llutchSPCo.. 12 121/4 PacTATCo 45 —
JudsonMfgC. — — jSunsetT&T.. SO —
MerExAssnlOO 110 iUnitedCCo.. — 25
• ' • " ' Monvivo HEsarov,
Board— SO Market-st Railway, 44?' 3
. sr-ee — Alaska Packers' Association, 100; 10
Edison Light & Power Co, 93; 150 Market-st Rail
way, 443 . ■ '-c:. y;.\-^
Board— 2o Giant Powder Con, lSi: $5000 Mar
kot 3; Railway Con 5% iioads, 107 Vi: 80 3 V
Water, 99a s-
Street— 32 Kdison Light & Power Co, V3V4; 36
Giant Powder Con, 18 1 ' •
laws a specialty; suits, Superior, Justice and.
Police Courts; terms reasonable; collections, etc
G.W.HOWE, att'y-at-law, Bf>o Market .cor.Stock ton
H < California st.. ran 14-16: advice free.
U WEEKLY CALL, sent to any, address in the
United States or Canada one year for $1 50, post-
age ireo * ■
continental' building and loan as-
\J sociation— Home office, 222 Sansome St., S. F.
General savings & loan business. Ed E. Hill, Pres.;
Oliver Eldridge, V.Pr.: W Sec. A Gen. Man.
ijpZiOXJ* capacity 8000 gallons per hour. Per-
kins Pump and Engine Co.. 117 Main St., S. F.
1 the terms and under the authority of a certain
Deed of Trust, duly executed Jby FREDERICK
ADAMS, party of the first part, to HENRY C.
Trustees, parties of the second part, and the SAN
third part, dated October sth, 1889, and recorded in
the office of the County Recorder of the County of
San Luis Obispo, State of California, in Liber
5 of Deeds, at paw 603 . and following: and
in pursuance of a resolution passed on the sth
day of September, 1895, by the Board of Directors •
Corporation, and the holder of the note (No. 9583),
to secure payment of which the aforesaid " Deed of
■"Crust was executed, declaring that default had
boon made in the payment of the principal sum and
other sums due under saia note and Deed of Trust,
and requesting and directing said HENRY C.
tees, to sell ~ the real estate described therein
to satisfy said indebtedness.
B. KENT, Trustees, do hereby give notice that on
TUESDAY, the 3d day of December, A. D. 1895,
at 12 o'clock noon of that day, and at the auction
salesroom of E ASTON, ELDRIDGE & CO., No.
638 Market street, in the City and County of San
Francisco, State of California, we will sell
at public auction, . to the ■ highest, bidder,
for cash in .cold coin of the United States, ail the
pieces or parcels of land, situate in I the County of
San Luis-Obispo, State of California, described as
follows, to wit: .
Accord to the official plats and system of t
surveys of the Government of the United States:
in township thirty-one (31) south, range nine-
teen (19) east. Mount Diablo base and meridian:
Of section three (3). the north half of the south-
east quarter (N. 1/2 of S.E. Vi)» the southeast quar-
ter or the southeast quarter (S.E. 14 of S.E. 14),
and the northeast quarter of the northwest quar-
ter (N.E. 1/4 of N.W. 1/4). .- •
Of section four (4). the northwest quarter of the
northeast quarter (N.W. 1/4 of N.E. 14). the north
half of the southwest quarter (N. % of S.W. 1,4),
the southwest quarter of the southwt^t quarter
(S.W. 14 of S.W. 1/4) and the northwest, quarter
(N.W. V*)--' ■ ' ' V
Of section five (5), the east half of the northeast
quarter (E. Vi of N. E. 14*), am! the southeast quar-
ter of the southeast quarter (S. E. 1,4 of S. E. 14).
; Of section six (6), the west half of . the ■ north- ■
east quarter (W. Va of N.E. 14). .
> Of section eight, (8), the northeast quarter
(N.E. 14). .- • "
Of section nine (9). the southeast quarter of the
southeast quarter (S.E. 1.4 of S.E. 1,4), and < th«
west half of the northwest quarter (W. y% of
N.W. Vi"). , _
. Of . section ten (10). the east half (E. V a ), the
southwest quarter (S.W. 14), and the southwest
quarter of the northwest quarter (S.W. 1/4 of
N.W. 1/4). . H •• • ■ • ■ -"■••-.:.■
■■'.or section eleven (11), the west half (W. %).
and the southwest, quarter of the southeast quarter
(S.W. 140; s.i-:. 1.4). '
3 Of section fourteen (14). the west half of the
northeast quarter (W. y% of N.E. 14), the south-
east quarter of the northeast quarter (S.E. 14 of
N.K. 14), and the northwest quarter (N.W. 14);
and-.-. ... -. ■„ ■•■ '• .. , ■■ ; " :
Of section fifteen (15). the north half of the north-
east quarter (N. 1/2 of N.E. Vi). and the southeast
quarter of the northeast quarter -( S.E. 14 of
N.E. 1 y\). ■■ •'■ - ■',' -'■:■■:■ ■-■-
i Con ainlng in nil. two thousand two hundred and
forty-three and 68-100 (2243.68) acres of land. ?
BON or less. ■ Together with appurtenances.-
-•": TERMS OF SALE— Cash in sold coin of the
United States; ten per cent payable to the under-
signed on > the fall of the hammer: balance on
delivery of deed : and if not so raid, unless ' for
want of title (ten days being allowed for search),
then said ten ocr cent to be forfeited, and | the sale
to be void. Acts of sale at purchaser's expense.
HKNKY C. CAMPBELL, ) Tn .,,p-.
' THADDEUS B. KENT, lrustees -
The above sale is hereby postponed until TUES- ;
DAY, December 10, 1895, at tho same hour and
place above spoolHed therefor. "••••••-_•
THADDKUS B. KENT, / Trustees'

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